"We are ready to promptly, effectively and conscientiously cooperate with WADA," Russian news agencies quoted Sports Minister Vitaly Mutko as saying.
     
"The decision was expected. We are ready to rebuild our whole anti-doping system," he added.
     
WADA last week published an independent panel report which uncovered a vast state-sponsored doping program in Russian track and field, plunging athletics into the biggest
crisis in its history.
     
The report accused Russian anti-doping agency RUSADA of  'routinely' violating international testing standards and allowing athletes banned for doping to compete despite having been suspended from competition, among other damning accusations.
     
Following WADA's recommendation, the International Association of Athletics Federation (IAAF) last week provisionally suspended Russia from international competition, raising the possibility of Russian track stars being left out of next summer's Rio de Janeiro Olympics.
     
But Russian sports authorities have remained adamant that the country's track and field athletes will be at the Olympics, pledging to restore the country's IAAF membership within three months.

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